Ketogenic Diet: Transitioning, Experiences, Reasons, Cautions ...

Alzheimer's, cardiovascular, and other chronic diseases; biomarkers, lifestyle, supplements, drugs, and health care.
DaleBru
Contributor
Contributor
Posts: 40
Joined: Wed Jan 16, 2019 8:03 am

Re: Ketogenic Diet: Transitioning, Experiences, Reasons, Cautions ...

Postby DaleBru » Sat Apr 27, 2019 7:07 am

I'm a 3/4 currently on a carnivore diet. For those of you who are open to the concept, here is an interesting link to a Research Article in the Journal of Alzheimer’s Disease:
https://content.iospress.com/articles/j ... /jad180919 published 29 March 2019.
"very low meat consumption increases the long-term risk of dementia and AD"

By the way, I believe that eating carnivore is more ethical than vegan. An incredibly larger number animals are killed by "plant farming", and animals are what we need for eco sustainability - especially cows, sheep and other ruminants who "burp methane." Just my opinion, I won't try to prove it to you, but I hope everyone looks at the science instead of the "news."

mike
Senior Contributor
Senior Contributor
Posts: 662
Joined: Fri Mar 09, 2018 4:55 pm
Location: CA - Sonoma County

Re: Ketogenic Diet: Transitioning, Experiences, Reasons, Cautions ...

Postby mike » Sat Apr 27, 2019 2:43 pm

DaleBru wrote:I'm a 3/4 currently on a carnivore diet. For those of you who are open to the concept, here is an interesting link to a Research Article in the Journal of Alzheimer’s Disease:
https://content.iospress.com/articles/j ... /jad180919 published 29 March 2019."

Here is a longer quote. You have to pay for the full article. I wonder how much fruit they were given...i would have thought that might have an effect.

After adjustment, only low meat consumption (≤1 time/week) was associated with an increased risk of dementia and AD compared with regular consumption (≥4 times/week) (HR = 1.58 95% CI = [1.17–2.14], HR = 1.67 95% CI = [1.18–2.37], respectively). No association was found between the consumption of fish, raw fruits, or cooked fruits and vegetables and the risk of dementia or AD. Conclusion:These findings suggest very low meat consumption increases the long-term risk of dementia and AD, and that a protopathic bias could have impacted finding from previous studies.
Sonoma Mike
4/4

circular
Senior Contributor
Senior Contributor
Posts: 5030
Joined: Sun Nov 03, 2013 10:43 am

Re: Ketogenic Diet: Transitioning, Experiences, Reasons, Cautions ...

Postby circular » Mon Feb 17, 2020 9:28 am

genie wrote:I did a quick search and found these links that might be useful to those with PCOS:

The PCOS diagnostic criteria do not include “being overweight.” Obesity is a risk of PCOS. In fact, one in five women with PCOS are thin or at a healthy BMI.

Nutrition for Lean Women With PCOS
https://www.verywellhealth.com/nutritio ... os-2616306

Unique Challenges of Lean Women With PCOS
https://www.verywellhealth.com/unique-c ... os-4155138

Eight reasons to adopt a low-carb diet for polycystic ovarian syndrome - Diet Doctor
https://www.dietdoctor.com/low-carb/ben ... /8-reasons

Here's one to add vis ketogenic diets, although it's a very small study:

Metabolic Evidence of Diminished Lipid Oxidation in Women With Polycystic Ovary Syndrome [Pilot; n=20]
These pilot data suggest that PCOS-related inflexibility in fasting-related switching between lipid and carbohydrate/protein utilization for carbon metabolism may contribute to enhanced weight gain.
ApoE 3/4 > Thanks in advance for any responses made to my posts.


Return to “Prevention and Treatment”

Who is online

Users browsing this forum: No registered users and 17 guests